Tags » Consciousness

This Exquisite Madness

People often say to me: “Lizzy, how can you possibly feel all of the stuff that you write about? Where does it come from? You can’t possibly process this much, channel this much, can you?” I smile. 1,018 more words

Psychology

What Is The Meaning of a Spiritual Life?

As soon as you read the title to this article, your mind begins filling in the blanks, doesn’t it? It tells you everything from how often you meditate or pray to what you eat; how often you read spiritual material versus a good novel to how many extraordinary, mystical experiences you’ve had (or not). 1,143 more words

Consciousness

Freedom – A Condition of the Human Heart

By Kingsley L. Dennis

Source: Waking Times

Loving freedom, to me, means having the freedom to love yourself deeply, others deeply, and accepting the never-ending truth of change. 1,376 more words

Culture

Is working on our subconscious the only way to change?

No. You can also use mindfulness. Now mindfulness means what? Don’t let your mind think so much, because if it is not thinking, you keep it in the present moment. 243 more words

Val Boyko reblogged this on Find Your Middle Ground and commented:

I love this analogy of mindfulness and the Honeymoon Effect! For those who haven't visited Bruce Lipton's site The Biology of Belief, its such an interesting exploration of science and consciousness.

The Crazy Idea I Didn't Know I Believed

It wasn’t until a job training that focused on “positive discipline” for children that I realized I was walking around with an insane idea that greatly affected my relationships. 333 more words

Consciousness

Being on Fire, All of the Time

Admit it. From reading the title of this post, you think this is a diatribe about menopause, don’t you? I would. I mean, yeah, everyone who is in female body this time around goes through it. 1,806 more words

Self-acceptance

"The Joy of Being Wrong"

“Conscience doth make cowards of us all,” declared Hamlet though in modern English, Shakespeare would have had Hamlet call it “consciousness.” Shakespeare saw that the awareness that consciousness brings is stunning and tends to give us pause to the point that his projective characters Hamlet and Macbeth were often stymied into inaction with their “pauser reason.” Shakespeare had Hamlet note that his obsessive thinking, which created his hyper consciousness, was actually cowardice when he admitted that if all his wisdom were “quartered,” it would be, “three parts cowardice and one part wisdom.” 192 more words

Poetry And Prose